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About DaJakerBoss

  • Title
  • Birthday Feb 08, 2002

Contact Methods

Profile Information

  • Location
    weedland, colorado
  • Gender
  • Interests
    Legacy, Used, and Modern PC Building, Premiere Pro and After Effects, free video games, aesthetic phone/PC setups.
  • Biography
    I live in Texas, yee haw
    My friends take care of me, so through old machine parts and generosity I have a Dell Precision T3600 with a GTX 1050TI that I use to game, and it works plenty fine.
    I'll play most good free games, like CS:GO, Phantom Forces (don't @ me), and Apex legends
    I jailbreak every iPhone I touch mainly for aesthetic but also because I get some beneficial functionality I need.
    I toy with insider Builds cuz pretty
  • Occupation
    sitting around and fixing my friends' computers


  • CPU
    Ryzen 9 5900X
  • Motherboard
    GIGABYTE Aorus Elite AX V2
  • RAM
    16GB [2x8GB} DDR4 3200MHz CL16 Corsair Vengeance LPX
  • GPU
    MSI Ventus 2x OC 3060 TI
  • Case
    CoolerMaster HAF XB EVO
  • Storage
    Samsung 850 EVO 500GB + SanDisk SSD Plus 120GB + WD Black SN750 1TB
  • PSU
    EVGA Supernova G3 1000
  • Display(s)
    Late 2009 27" iMac in TDM
  • Cooling
    EVGA CLC 280 + 2 x Noctua NF-A14
  • Keyboard
    ROCCAT Vulcan AIMO
  • Mouse
    ROCCAT Kone AIMO (White)
  • Sound
    Sony WH-1000XM4
  • Operating System
    Windows 10 + some random ass Linux
  • Laptop
    HP Envy 13 from 2019 or something

Recent Profile Visitors

2,943 profile views
  1. coil whine (very crude explanation here) happens when significant amounts of power are flowing through electronics. enabling v-sync pins the graphics card at a lower framerate which, as it no longer has to put all that power into pumping more frames out and doing more calculations, lowers total power draw. typically this will help alleviate coil whine. however in your case it looks like even with vsync on your card is still doing a lot of work and eating up a lot of power. You might try lowering your settings if the whine is really that bad for you.
  2. lots of problems here first off, it's an SFF computer, a.k.a small form factor, so your 1660TI won't fit in the case, you have to keep the side panel off second, the PSU is going to be very low wattage for efficiency. it most likely wont have the 8 (or 6) pin power cables your 1660ti needs to run third, SFF means it has a very bad cooler in it. It'll run, but it's going to get very very very hot, and won't boost like you want. You're better with an i7 10700k and even then it's going to struggle a lot. fouth, that computer doesn't actually support on paper anything more than
  3. how does one just leave a 1070 on a toaster oven of all places
  4. I should note, there are server-oriented X570 boards that do support ECC memory for something like a Ryzen 5950X, like this one from the monero subreddit EDIT: There's a lot of consumer X570 boards that also support ECC memory, worth poking around!
  5. XMP can be enabled without a K-series CPU, so your 10700 should be able to get to those 3200MHz speeds without an overclockable processor. What was the specific BSoD reason? should be something more than just "Memory Management"
  6. It will be fine, a little bit of extra amperage won't kill it outright. Might make a different noise tho
  7. what do you mean it was overclocked like how did you know it was supposedly overclocked
  8. well how are the thermals? is it overheating? what are the clock speeds? much more at play than just power draw
  9. reminder that your opinion is subjective
  10. As long as the cable is still snug in the PSU, the big old rubber plug on that cable should've put most of the stress onto the structure of the PSU itself, not the pins or the connector. You should be fine, worth unplugging it and plugging it back in though
  11. 5900X is the cream-of-the-crop for gaming, anything will go well with it, even a 3090/6900XT.